A number of users have taken to Twitter to claim they had their non-fungible tokens (NFTs) stolen by hackers on Nifty Gateway, with little recourse to get them back.
While media outlets suggest non-fungible tokens are a panacea for artists, we ask a veteran of the digital realm to offer a more tempered take.
Started as a way for digital and new media artists to circumvent the elitist infrastructure of art fairs, the Wrong hosts work online, for free. This year they’ve added a physical exhibition in Chicago.
In the recently published collection We Are in Open Circuits, Paik’s prescient critiques of image consumption suggest he probably would’ve been great at Twitter.
The Medieval Fantasy City Generator is an online application that endlessly generates random medieval city maps.
For 72 hours, Redditors worked together on a million-pixel work that features everything from memes to blocky renditions of van Gogh’s “The Starry Night.”
“DESCENT” is a downloadable, digital artwork that’s inspired by both Bruegel and the Black Death.
Last month, Ben Jones exhibited a new body of work at The Hole gallery on the Lower East Side. The gallery’s walls and floor are painted a bright, startling white; Jones’s artwork, usually drenched in hot hues, here consists only of graphite-colored oil-stick line drawings.
When the first PC viruses appeared in the 1980s, they not only tampered with machine systems, but also filled the screens of home computers with technicolor text and flashy graphics or animations.
Unbound to GPS coordinates, internet-based art has no place on these other lists, and since it isn’t fair to neglect the increasing amount of works designed specifically for cyberspace, 2015 welcomes our inaugural Best-of-the-Internet list.
Like a digital snake eating its tail, digital art now has a (digital) museum it can call home.
When Harlem’s Renaissance Ballroom was demolished this year, the 1920s Jazz Age past of the neighborhood became a little harder to see.